This post is the first installment of a three-part mini-series on data architecture at Reddit, starting with Reddit’s data “origin story” and finishing with our present-day practices.
Europe’s imminent privacy overhaul means that we all have to become more diligent about what data we collect, how we collect it, and what we do with it. In our turbulent times, these privacy obligations are about ethics as well as law.
Can someone DOS attack your API and bring down your web service? Could I hit your API at 100 requests a second and bring down your server? Or can you throttle your users like this?
When I launched Pwned Passwords V2 last week, I made it fast - real fast - and I want to talk briefly here about why that was important, how I did it and then how I've since shaved another 56% off the load time for requests that hit the origin. And a bunch of other cool perf stuff while I'm here.
Nothing… Apart from pretty much everything with the way we use them…
Plenty of tutorials exist that do a great job in explaining how Vue’s official routing library, vue-router, can be integrated into an existing Vue application. vue-router does a fantastic job by providing us with the items needed to map an application’s components to different browser URL routes. But, simple applications often don’t need a fully fledged routing library
As developers go through the exercise of decomposing their architectures to take advantage of new services like Azure Functions, Logic Apps and others, familiar obstacles surface. In many cases, we find ourselves once again piecing together the “glue” that allows these services to work in concert. The recent launch of Azure Event Grid aims to solve this challenge by providing a first-class event routing service in the cloud that’s fully managed, scalable and extremely flexible.